Newspaper Page Text
HE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL THURSDAY EVENING- OCTOBER 2, 1913-
FaTors Athletics in Philadel
phia and Giants in ew York.
Fans in Kespectire Cities Are
Willing to Back Home Clubs.
WAGERS GO ON FREAK BETS
Injury to Captain Larry Doyle
Influences Sport Fraternity.
Clubs Go at Even 3Ioney in
New York, Oct. 2. Betting on the
outcome of the world s series baseball
games, which open in New York Oc
tober 7, started at 10 to 6. It matter
ed not whether the odds were wanted
on Philadelphia, or New York. 10 to 6
were the figures. That is if the bettor
happened to be in Philadelphia when
the national commission announced the
date for the opening game, there was
money to place on the Athletics at 10
to 6; if he happened to be in New
York the odds were 10 to 6 that the
Giants would win.
Hence the unusual situation prevail
ed that bettors in both cities werJ
willing to give odds on their home
teams. This situation obtained for sev
eral days until Larry Doyle, captain of
the Giants, was injured in an automo
bile accident and Center Fielder Snod
grass strained a tendon in his leg. Re
ports that Doyle and Snodgrass might
be unable to play in the series were
instantly reflected and bettors in New
York were unwilling to risk more than
even money on their team in the face
of these reports.
By far the greatest amount of money
placed in the first few days after the
opening date wa.s announced was waged
in so-called freak bets. There was no
end of these. Reports from Chicago
were that a bet could be had on any
thing pertaining to the games, and the
following were quoted as some of the
odds given on bets made there:
Even money on the Giants and
Two to one that Bender does not
win one game.
Four to one that Bender does not
win two games.
Seven to five that Mathewson does
not win one game.
Three to one that Mathewson does
not win two tames.
Twenty-five to one that the series
goes over four games.
Two to one that the series does not
go over seven games.
One hundred to one that the Giants
do not win four straight.
One hundred to one that the Ath
letics do not win four straight.
In Xew York one bet was recorded,
at odds of four to five, that Mathew
son would pitch the first game. An
other bet was reported at even money
that Demaree would win his first
game. A third bet was that the series
would go six games. This bet was also
at even money. One Giant enthusiast
offered one to four that the Giants
would win the first three games but
found no takers.
Infinite were the variations on
which the early betters laid their
money. One man bet even money
that the Athletics would make more
runs during the total games than the
Giants would. Another offered even
money that the Athletics would lead
In both Xew York and Philadelphia
the usual plaint was heard that plenty
of money was being offered on the
home team without takers.
CONNIE MACK BUSY.
Will Begin Training Regulars for Blue
Philadelphia. Oct. 2. Connie Mack, man
Rer of the champion Americans, returned
last night with his cub players, who have
been used in the series just completed
against Washington, and todav the team
will start the final games of the regular
schedule with Xew York. It is predicted
that Mack will present his strongest line
up in order that team work may be per
fected for the world's series next week
The first string players have been al
owe 1 take things easy since thev
clinched the pennant.
The National League season for this
city ended yesterday. The hard rain
necessitated calling off the final game
scheduled to be played against Brooklyn.
MEET OUlET AGAIN.
English Golfers Will Have Another
Chance at Champion.
Xew York. Oct. 2. Harry Yardon and
T.dward Ray. the famous Knglish profes
sional golfers, will have another chance
to meet their conquerer. Frank Ouimet
the national open champion, in the course
of another month, it is announced that
the Englishmen have arranged fur a
match with Ouimet and Jerome V Trav
els, the national amateur title holder at
Yykagryl early in November.
Haskell at Kmporia.
Lawrence, Kan.. Oct. 2. The game
scheduled to be played here Saturday
between the Haskell Indians and Mid
land college team from Atchison, has
been postponed until Wednesday, Oc
tober 8. In order to give Kennedy s
Braves a game this week arrangements
have been made to play the state nor
mal team at Emporia tomorrow.
A Human Match Factory.
The body contains phosphorus sufficient to make 483,000 matches. Phos
k?I? ,S une fourteen elements composing the body divided among
.'IT ' I0wS,System, and other organs. The perfect health of body
13' alanc? of the elements. These elements come from the
food we eat the stomach extracts and distributes them.
M?J5!H deranged-tre 'ance of health is destroyed and the
u MiSwmy th " elements to the different organs, and there
ZZl T.t fp'e-heart trouble. Pain is thi hungry cry of
u?fa?t fH-' teK,,V,!: stoKh and organs of digestion and nutri
tton into a condrtion of health. That is just what is done by
GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY
Table1 m?HVf 7 bIy itn0T fr OVer 11 is n P P
eve&or h ma1f lTdSnd a be obtained of medicine dealers
SKatt in lc stamps for toial box
,THLSiVIM0N SENSE MEDICAL ADVISER
of PhV-i,S;8 a "drnely bound in doth-tre.tg
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Western League. '
Clubs Won. Lost. Pet.
Denver 101 61
Pes Moines 91 70
St. Joseph So 77
IJncoln 84 79
Omaha 78 84
TOPEKA 72 89
Sioux City 72 90
Wichita, 64 98
CIub Won. Lost.
New York .' 97
St. Louis 49
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Louis 56
Xew York 55
Washington Won Three Straight From
Athletics Cleveland Won.
Washington, Oct. 2. Washington
made it three straight shutouts by win-
nine- from Philadelphia yesterday.
Again the champions played none but
second string men, but they forced the
locals to hustle in order to win.
Bohen, one of Mack's youngsters, was
in the box and pitched a splendid game.
He allowed but three hits, two of them
coming in the eighth inning when
Washington put across the winning
Bentley, a "Washington recruit,
pitched almost as good ball as his op
ponent. He was relieved to make way
for a pinch hitter in the eighth. Gal
lia pitched the ninth inning for Wash
ington and retired the Athletics in or
der. Score: R.H.E.
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 3 1
Washington 000 000 01 1 3 1
Batteries: Bohen and McAvoy; Bent
ley, Gallia and Ainsmith.
Cleveland 8; Detroit 1.
Detroit, Mich.. Oct. 2. Vean Gregg
held Detroit to four scattered hits, and
Cleveland, continuing their desperate
although nearly hopeless fight for sec
ond place, won. The Cleveland south
paw blanked the Tigers until the ninth
when Cobb beat out an infield hit.
stole second and third and scored on
Gregg's poor throw to catch Veach off
Cleveland won the game in the fifth
when, with the bases full. Chapman
drove a double to the score board in
left center, bringing home O'Xeill,
Gregg and Leibold.
Cleveland 100 030 0228 13 3
Detroit 000 000 0011 4 2
Batteries: Gregg and O'Neil; Corn
stock, House and Gibson.
NEBRASKA IN DOUBT.
Realize That Washburn Is Unknown
Quantity Another Man Back.
Lincoln, Xeb., Oct. 2. The general
ship problem which has been causing
gloom a plenty to permeate the
Cornhusker football camp was par
tially solved when Max Towle, star
quarterback of a year ago. appeared
for practice with Coach Stiehm's
warriors. Just how much of the
game the doughty little organizer will
be able to play against Washburn
Saturday is the only thing that is
bothering now. If he can stand a
long pounding contest Nebraska's
chances will be very good, otherwise
the Kansas school is likely to prove
a formidable early-season rival.
Thompson, the Omaha high school
star of not long ago, was shifted to
the main line center. He dis
placed Irwin, the gigantic sandhill
youth who has been taking the place
since Cameron's injury. With hard
work it is believed that a new center
trio can be built up. Gross was an
other recruit to take a position there.
Xo scrimmage was indulged in by
the varsity. Several plays were set in
motion, however, with an enemy lined
up to guide the men in getting them
JAYHAWKERS LINE UP.
Mosse Announces Probable List for
William Jewell Contest.
Lawrence, Oct. 2. Coach Mosse
announced last night that the men
who will have places in the line for
the University of Kansas in the open
ing game of the football season Sat
urday with William Jewell college
have been chosen. The choice was
made following upon the first hard
scrimmage of the year through which
the men were put yesterday
probable lineup is:
Reber and Bishop, ends: Weidlig
and Burton, tackles; Tudor and
Hames, guards, and Keeling, center.
Although all the members of last
year's back field are back in school. .
Coohdge, the plunging half back, has
not yet appeared for practice. A. num
ber of candidates were tried out to
day for back field places. Detwiler
probably will be back in his old place
at half hack and Stuewe is said to be
practically certain of place at full
back. The scrimmage showed the
team especially weak at offense and
the coaches are centering attention
upon that phase of play.,
KAWS LOST AGAIN
Wacob Broke Up Tie With
Pinch Hit in inth.
Brown and Scott TTere Ham
Wichita, Kan., Oct. 2. The Kaws and
Jobbers furnished the fans with a real
exhibition of baseball in the second
game of the series. The Jobbers got
the big end of a 5 to 4 score when Wa
cob delivered a Dinch hit in the ninth
The visitors got away in the lead in
the third inning when G. Smith sin
gled. Brown sacrificed and Forsythe
doubled. Singles by McAllister and
McCullough and G. Smith's sacrifice fly
counted one more In the third. Singles
by Gear and McAllister and McCul
lough's sacrifice fly scored one in the
sixth. Doubles by Forsythe and Koer
ner scored one in the seventh.
Nicholson's triple and a single by
Middleton scored one for Wichita in
the third. All of the Jobbers appeared
at bat in the fifth, starting at the head
of the list. Five singles and a stolen
base scored three runs. The winning
run counted in the ninth on singles
by Smith, Castle and Wacob.
AB. R. H.. P. A. &
. 5 0 2 5 4 0
.. 4 2 2 1 0 0
..3 1 1 16 0 0
.. 5 0 2 0 2 0
.. 5 0 2 2 2 0
. 4 0 2 0 6 0
.40 5 17 27 15 0
Wacob batted for Scott in ninth.
Players AB. R. H.
Cochran., 3b 3 0 0 1
Forsythe, rf 4 13 0
McLarry, 2b 5 0 0 4
Koerner, lb 2 0 19
Gear, If 4 110
McAllister, c 4 12 4
G. Smith, ss 4 0 2 3
McCollough, cf 3 1 1 3
Brown, p 3 0 0 1
One out when wining run scored.
Score bv innincs:
Topeka 0 011 0110 04
Wichita 0 0103000 15
Summary: Left on bases Topeka. 8
Wichita, 15. First base on errors Wich
ita. 2. Sacrifice hits Brown, McCol
lough. Nicholson. Two-base hits For
sythe (2). Koerner, Rapp. Three-base hit
-Nicholson. Stolen bases Middleton (2)
Nicholson. Double plays Rapp (unassist
ed): Cochran to McLarry to Koerner.
Struck out By Scott, 1: by Brown, 4.
Bases on balls Scott, 2; Brown, 4. Passed
ball Castle. Hit by pitcher By Scott
(Cochran), 2. Umpire Colliflower. Time
Beat Bears in
Lincoln, Oct. 2. Lincoln won both
games of a doubleheader with Denver.
The first game was easy for the locals,
Schreiber being' non-effective and three
errors were made behind him. The sec
ond game, called by agreement at the end
of the seventh, was a pitchers' battle be
tween Khman and Wolfgang, Lincoln be
ing lucky in bunching their five hits in
two innings: Score:
Players AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Lloyd, 2b 5 2 2 1 1 0
Mullen, lb 5 2 2 14 0 0
Cole, cf 3 0 0 2 0 0
MeCormick. If 4 1 2 1 0 0
Barbour, 3b 3 0 1 0 2 0
Rousch, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Smythe. rf 0 0 0 1 0 0
Dowling, ss 4 0 1110
Carney, c 110 6 10
Smith, p 3 110 4 0
Totals 31 7
Players AB. R.
Quillen, 3b 3 0
Cassidy, rf 4 0
Channell, cf 4 0
Butcher, 2b 4 0
Elston, If 3 0
Block, c 4 1
Coffey, ss 4 1
Fisher, lb 4 0
Schreiber, p 2 0
Score by Innings:
Lincoln 2 0 0 4 0 0 1 0 7
Denver 0 0000200 02
Summary: Two-base hits Dowling, Cof
fey. Three-base hit Smith. Home run
MeCormick. Sacrifice hits Carney, Cole,
Cassidy. Ieft on bases Lincoln, 7; Den
ver, 9. Struck out Smith, 3; Schreiber,
1. Bases on balls Smith, 4; Schreiber, 2.
Hit by pitcher Carney (2), Smvthe,
Schreiber (2). Passed balls Carney, X
Players AB. R. H.
Llovd. 2b 3 11
Mullen, lb 3 11
P. A. E.
Cole, cf 3 1
McCorimck, If 3 0 0
Barbour, 3b 3 0 1
Smythe. rf 2 0 0
Dowling, ss 2 o 0
I nanw , c- u tf
iuiiiau, it - u V
AB. R. II.
3 0 0
Wolfgang, p 1
Totals 22 1
Game called end seventh.
Score by innings:
Lincoln 0 0 0 1 2 0 3
Denver 0 10000 01
Summary: Two-base hits Llovd, Cole,
Butcher. Spahr. Elston. Sacrifice hits
i Elston, Wolfgang. Stolen base Quillen.
Struck out Ehman 2: Wolfgang, 1. Bases
on balls Off Wolfgang, 1. Time 1:05.
j Des Moines 3; St. Joseph 3.
; Des Moines. Oct. 2. St. Joseph and Des
i Moines battled to a tie, darkness stopping
; the game at the end of the tenth. Faber
I pitched good ball but poor support pre
, vented him from securing the verdict.
AB. R. H. P A. E.
0 10 0
1 2 10
1-3 3 0
0 2 9 2
0 1 3 1
0 0 8 1
0 0 11
0 0 0 2
3 10 29 11
Hunter, cf 5
Sheldon. 3b 5
Jones, lb 4
Reillv. ss 3
Sleight, c 4
Ewoldt, 2b 4
Faber. p 3
Totals 3S 3 10 29 11 6
Zwilling out. hit by batted ball.
Players AB. II. H. P. A. E.
Dawson, rf 5 0 1110
Kellv. If 3 2 0 1 0 0
Westereil. 3b 5 0 0 2 2 0
Zwilling. cf 5 0 2 2 0 0
Gygli, lb 4 0 0 X 1 0
Koepping. 2b 4 0 12 10
Sehang, c 2 1 n 9 2 0
Meinke. ss 3 0 0 2 1
Totals ..35 -3 4 30 12 1
Batted for Jenkins In ninth.
Score by Innings: -.
Des Moines 0 00210000 03
St. Joseph 1 01000100 03
Summary: Two-base hits Zwilling, Shel
don, Breen. Stolen bases Reilly. Melnke.
Sacrifice hits Meinke. Kellv. Bases on
balls Off Faber, 3: off Boehler. 2. Struck
out By Faber, 6; by Jenkins, 4; bv Boeh
ler. 3. Hit by pitcher Schang. Hits Of!
Jenkins. 9 in 6 innings. Umpire Anderson.
Omaha 12; Sioux City 5.
Sioux City, Oct. 2. Pitcher Doyle, of the
locals, was hit all over the park by
Omaha and the visitors won. The game
was uninteresting from start to finish.
Jenkins, p 2 0 0
Boehler, p 1.0 0
"Quinlan 1 0 0
. H. P. A. E.
2 2 5 1
12 0 0
,14 0 0
2 2 3 1
0 0 0 1
2 12 O 0
2 10 0
2 4 7 1
0 0 6 0
12 27 21 4
II. PO. A. E.
2 2 2 0
2 0 0 0
4 0 0 1
1 11 0 0
3 11 2 0
2 2 3 0
10 4 0
17 27 12 1
Cooney, 2b 4
Wood, If 4
Smith, ss 3
Callahan. 3b 4
Clarke, cf 5 -
Burns, lb 5
Justice, ss 5
Coyle, If 5
Thomason, cf 4
Oongalton, rf 5
Kane, lb 3
Shestak, c 4
Payne, 2b 5
Schipke, 3b 4
Brenner, p 4
Score by Innings: R
Omaha. : 4 2 3 0 0 1 0 2 012
Sioux City 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 05
Summary: Two-base hits Shestak,
Payne. Three-base hit Vann. Double
plays Schipke to Payne to Kane; Justice
to Kane: Doyle to Cooney to Burns.
Struck out By Brenner, 12; by Doyle, 2.
Bases on balls Off Brenner, 7; off Doyle,
1. Hit by pitcher Schipke. Umpire
KANSAS MEN PLAY WELL
Pete Hell and Amnions of University
at Pittsburg This Season. '
Pete Hell of Topeka and Ammons,
both former Kansas university foot
ball men, distinguished themselves
last Saturday with Pittsburg univer
sity against Ohio Northern. Hell was
playing the quarterback position and
Ammons was playing full back. The
Pittsburg Dispatch in commenting on
the game says:
"The new members of the team
were watched closely.- Heil, the quar
terback, made a good impression. He
handled the pigskin in great style, and
generaled the team in a manner sel
dom seen here. Peck, at left half,
gave a good account of himself, as
did Fullback Ammons."
Both men were relieved by subs and
the final score was 67 to 6.
PLAY THREE IN GOTHAM
Xew York and Phillies Will Play Off
New York, Oct. 2. The downpour which
prevented baseball yesterday had alto
gether ceased early today and it was
hoped that the five inch rainfall would be
sufficiently absorbed by afternoon for the
staging of a baseball diversion at the
Polo grounds. A "triple header" was
scheduled between the New York and
1-niladelphia National, the first of the
three games in reality being the finishing
of the game at Fhiiadeltfihiaon August 30
when Umpire Brenrfail'stdpped play in the
ninth inning because of-trouble with the
bleacher crowd. Instructions for the play
off called for resumption of the game just
where it left off with exactly the same
plavers in the contest, the score standing 8
to 6 in favor of the Phillies with the
Giants at bat and one man out. Two reg
ular games will follow.
FIRST GRIDIRON VICTIM
Minneapolis High School Student
Died of Injured Spine.
Minneapolis. Oct. 2. Allen Weid-
man, the high school boy whose spinal
column was fractured September 24
while playing football, died at the
home of his parents here today. ,
Columbus 5: St. Louis 4.
Columbus, O., Oct. 2. In spite of un
steady fielding, the Columbus associa
tion team won from the St. Louis
Americans in a ten-inning exhibition
game. The final score was 5 to 2. King
Cole went the distance for Columbus.
Perring tied the score in the eighth
with a home run to deep center. In
the tenth Hinchman's double scored the
winning run on two sacrifices.
Columbus 100 002 010 15 9 4
St. Louis 200 100 010 04 8 1
Batteries: Cole and Murphy, Lever
enz. Weilman, Mitchell and Crozen,
You Are in
at Your Will
ON THE GRIDIRON
Normal Prepares td Hammer
at Haskell's Line.
Kansans Play in East Friends
Beat Oklahoma Normals.
Emporia. Kan., Oct. 2. Hammering
away on the normal team's defense is
Coach Crispin's preparation to repel
the invasion of the Haskell Braves
here Friday. By shifting Meairs from
end to center, the third shift of the
season for this big player, Crispin has
made his most important change.
Meairs' great weight and aggressiveness
is expected to strengthen the center of
In Hammill, an end who entered
school this week, the state normal has
found its best shooter of the forward
pass. Hammill hurls the pigskin true
as a dart, and shows great judgment
in placing the ball. He will be given
his first smell of smoke in the Has
"Ducky" White, the team's mainstay,
will perform at left half, in the event
that Morgan does not have to give up
his job at quarter because of weak
ness by injuries. Nichols and Ptacek
are getting away well in the backfield,
and Scott is showing up better every
day at tackle.
Quakers Defeated Oklahoma Normals.
Wichita, Kan., Oct. 2. The Friends
university football team opened the
season here Wednesday afternoon by
defeating the normal eleven from Alva
Ok., 62 to 0. The visitors never had
a chance to score. The prospects were
never brighter for a winning team at
Friends. Five new players, all of whom
have had experience, have added great
strength. In the game with Alva Grove
at tackle played brilliantly while Mc
Cready and Simmons, Wichita high
school graduates, starred at quarter
and half. The team has developed rap
idly under the coaching of Dr. Ban
bury. Kansas Players in East.
Emporia, Kan., Oct. 2. Four Kansas
football stars are performing on east
ern teams this year. Schabinger, for
mer quarterback of the College of Em
poria eleven, and twice a selection for
the All-Kansas team, is playing quar
ter on the Springfield (Mass.) Training
school's eleven. In the opening game
with Worcester Technical institute
Saturday, he scored the first touch
down, and kicked two goals. Spring
field defeated Worcester, 22 to 0.
Pete Heil and "Rockcrusher" Am
mons, two shining lights of the Uni
versity of Kansas teams, are playing
on the University of Pittsburg eleven
this season. In a letter to an Em
poria man this week, Heil is described
by an admirer as having played "a
peach of a game" in Pittsburg's ini
tial battle. Ammons' line plunging
was a feature of the contest, which his
team won, 62 to 7.
Roy Frazer, halfback on the College
of Emporia team for three years, is
also on the Pittsburg squad and reliev
ed one of the halfbacks during the
Km nor ia. Captain Injured.
Emporia, Kan., Oct. 2. Captain Rav
mond Markley, right tackle of the College
ofEmporia's eleven, received a kick in the
back in scrimmage yesterdav that, it is
expected,- will keep him out of the first
game of the year with Ottawa university
Friday. Coach Granger is plainly worried
over this accident, as Jones, Markley's
substitute, is going badly at the job.
The collegians were sent into a practice
feaiui? t.u;iiii?i tut? rriipuria nipns v euneS'
ay and scoretl three touchdowns on
straight football, and one by a forward
pass. Kussell Is working well at quarter,
as is Giles in the line and Oliver at half.
A carload of students will accompany the
team to Ottawa to root for the Crimson
Tigers Practice Trick Plays.
Columbia, Mo., Oct. 2. The University
or Missouri loot call squad made a good
showing Wednesday in defeating the
freshmen 20 to 10 in one half. In the sec
ond half they played with the scrub team
however, the 'varsity was tied. Collins
the new quarterback prospect, was the
star player. His kicking was sure and his
receiving of forward passes perfect.
The scrimmage was open to the .public.
It was evident that much open play and
trick work would characterize the state
university's tactics this season. The
teams also showing fine speed. Shepard,
halfback, scored two touchdowns after re
ceiving forward passes behind the goal
Cornhuskers Fear Washburn.
Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. 2. With three of his
most dependable performers out of the
lineup on account of injuries. Coach
Stiehm is afraid his Nebraska team will
not make the showing it should in the
first championship against Washburn col
lege of Topeka on Saturday. The practice
Wednesday was divided between scrim
mage and signal drill and the line made a
The following football games are
scheduled for Friday and Saturday of
Aggies vs. Southwestern at Manhat
tan. State Normals vs. Haskell Indians
Ottawa vs. College of Emporia at
Baker vs. Missouri Wesleyan at
Washburn vs. Nebraska at Lincoln.
Topeka High School vs. Osage City
High School at Topeka.
K. U. vs. William Jewell at Law
rence. Missouri vs. Drury at Columbia.
Minnesota vs. Ames at Minneapolis.
Michigan vs. Case at Ann Arbor.
Chicago vs. Indiana at Chicago.
Wisconsin vs. Lawrence at Madi
son. Illinois vs. Kentucky at Urbana.
Colorado vs. Wyoming at Laramie.
Purdue vs. Wabash at Purdue.
Northwestern vs. Lake Forest at
Iowa State vs. Normal at Iowa City.
Drake vs. Coe at Des Moines.
Harvard vs. Bates at Cambridge.
Yale vs. Maine at New Haven.
Princeton vs. Fordham at Prince
ton. Pennsylvania vs. Lafayette at Phil
adelphia. Carlisle vs. Lehigh at South Bethle
hem. Colgate vs. Amherst at Hamilton.
Cornell vs. Oberlin at Ithaca.
Dartmouth vs. Colby at Hanover.
Navy vs. University of Pittsburg at
Army vs. Stevens at "West Point.
Brown vs. R. I. State at Providence.
Syracuse vs. Hamilton at Syracuse.
WTesleyan vs. Bowdoin at Middleton.
Vanderbilt vs. Marysville at Nash
ville. High Cost of Handling.
Boston. Oct. 2. Retail prices of ail
grades of coal were advanced 25 cents
a ton by dealers in this city today.
The dealers say the increase was nec
essitated by high cost of handling.
Relief for Catarrh
Sufferers Now FREE
You Can Now Treat This Trouble in Your Own
Home and Get Relief at Once.
Careful experiments and investigations have shown
that as the troubles were expelled from the nose and
throat, the real cause of the disease was overlooked
and in a short time the Catarrh would return stronger
than ever. Mr. Gauss has gone way ahead of the
ordinary methods of treatment and has provided a
Kills the Germs in the Blood
and immediately gives re
lief to the nose and throat.
He perfected the New Combined Treatment, since
admitted to be the logical, sure, scientific method.
Reese Jones, of Scranton. Penn., says that after trying
many other treatments, he used this new method and Mr
case is now entirely clear and free and lam not bothered by
the disease any more. The New Combined Treatment is
worth its weieht in gold."
Temporary relief from catarrh may be obtained in other
ways, but the New Combined Treatment must inevitably be
accepted for permanent results.
Sarah T. Cane. Mount Pelia. Tenn.. savs. "I
suffered the pains and distress of catarrh for
thirteen years and needless to state, tried nearly
every method. But by your new method I was
completely cured and you cannot imagine the joy
that has come over me."
Trial Treatment FREE
This new method is so important to the wel
fare of humanity, so vital to every person suffering
from any form of catarrh, that the opportunity to
actually lest it and prove its results, will be gladly
extended without one cent of cost.
A large trial treatment, with complete, minute
directions, will be sent free to any catarrh-sufferer.
3end no money, take no risks, make no
promises. Simply clip, sign and mail the coupon
and the test package of the New Combined Treat
ment will be sent fully prepaid, together with the
valuable book onCatarrh.
The Washburn team is going through
a week of hard work for -the Nebraska
game. Yesterday the varsity and the
freshmen spent the afternoon catching
punts, running signals, and scrimmage.
Billings and Trobert were both kick
ing, Trobert's long spirals covering
more distance in most cases. Kibe
was directing the first team. His
weakness in throwing the ball has
caused a number of forward pass for
mations to be built around Trobert and
Hardy. Hardy's long passes were par
ticularly swift and accurate. The big
halfback showed Fplendid form in
scrimmage, finding the holes for long
gains repeatedly. "Pinky" Bailee also
gained ground frequently. Chamber
lin's work in the backfield was also no
table. One important change in the
lineup was the shifting of Whitcomb
to tackle; he and Rogers should make
as strong a pair as any in the state.
Elbe is expected to make good at quar
ter; he is very speedy and full of
"ginger." Bailes is being tried at half.
Deever, the other quarterback, has
been in a suit this week, and is run
ning around the track to get into con
dition. He looks as if he would be
ready for scrimmage in a few days.
Reece has been out with the Fresh
men this week, working at both quar
ter and end. McFarland has not re
ported for several days. Stewart, the
freshman captain, promises to become
a really great player, and is the team's
strongest man on defense. Bennett is
being tried at full. Ream is giving
the youngsters his entire attention and
should be able to make them equal to
any high school team in this section
of the county.
ON THE BENCH.
Where They Play Tomorrow.
Topeka at Denver.
Wichita at Lincoln.
Sioux City at Des Moines.
Omaha at St. Joseph.
Sioux City Journal: Are the West
ern League magnates coming to their
senses? The writer is constrainea 10
believe that perhaps they are about
ready to pull the wool from their eyes
and awaken to the fact that a 168-
game schedule might look good on pa
per, but as a business proposition it is
a rank failure. From St. Joseph comes
word that if Jeems McGill is still a
holder of a Western League stock
when the annual meeting is held next j
ace being shown in the better
sort of snops fashions latest
edicts correctly and smartly ex
pressed in Garments of unusual
merit $150 and up
CXJJETT.PEABOirr & COCJMaitr ef 'ARROW COLLARS
How the Remedy for Catarrh
HTHIS terrible disease has
raged unchecked for
years simply because symp
toms have been treated while
the vicious germs that cause
the trouble have been left to
circulate in the .ood, and
By the neat
method the nose
and throat are
trfaird by an
directly to the
bring the disease back as fast as local,
treatments could relieve it.
C. E. Gauss, who experimented for
years on a treatment for Catarrh, found
that afeer perfecting a balm that relieved
the nose and throat troubles quickly, he
could not prevent the trouble
taken into the
stomach, has a
upon the mu
of the body and
cures the dis
ease by remov
inz the cause.
beginning all over again.
On test cases, he could
completely remove all signs
of Catarrh from nose and
throat, but in a few weeks
they were back.
Goes to the Root of .
Hawking and spitting
Snoring at night
Smothering sensation in dreams
Sudden fits of sneezing
Dry mucus in nose
and any of the other symptoms
that indicate approaching or
Send the Test Treatment
C E. GAUSS,
5066 Main Street. Marshall, Mich.
If your New Combined Treatment will re
lieve my Catarrh and bring me health and
good spirits again. 1 am willing to be shown.
So. without cost or obligation to me. send,
fully prepaid, the Treatment and Book.
January he will make an effort to
change the schedule to one of 154
games, with a four-game series in each
city. Manager Holland, of St. Joseph,
and Frank Isbell, of Des Moines, are
also said to be in favor of the shorter
schedule. President Hanlon, of the
Sioux City club, always has stood for
a 154-game schedule, but he could get
no support from the others. If mem
ory can be relied upon, about this time
of the year the magnates talk like this,
yet in February they go to schedule
meeting and adopt the 168-game ar
rangement. If a set of tyros in the
baseball business did this no one would
be surprised, but when a bunch of wise
head., men experienced in every phase
of the game, pull the same old thing
year after year, one wonders whether
they are as wise as being credited. It
is an undisputed fact that unless the
conditions are extraordinary a 168
game schedule is a losing proposition.
With the pennant race decided long
before the season ends, it takes more
than a fight for place to bring out
the fans. Again, the weather cuts a
big figure after September 20. If there
is a single argument in favor of a
long schedule it has not been brought
to light, yet in the face of previous
disaster the magnates stick to it. hop
ing against hope that something will
turn up which will reward it with
success. It is to be hoped that Isbell
and Holland do not experience a change
of heart before the annual meeting, for
Ed Hanlon will be there fighting for
a playing season of 154 games, and
with the assistance of Des Moines.
Denver and St. Joseph it ought to go
through without opposition.
Keer Mallet for ;nvcl.
Detroit, Oct. 2. Bishop Quail, of St.
Louis, is using as a gavel at the
Northern Minnesota Methodist Episco
pal conference sessions over which he
Is presiding today a mallet that for
merly did service in tapping beer keg
in a local saloon. The gavel was pre
sented to the bishop by a member of
the State Anti-Saloon league who re
marked that the saloon closed when
the present administration came into
"o Pardon for Harry Orchard.
Boise, Idaho, Oct. 2. As the result
of protests from all over the state, no
pardon for Harry Orchard, confessed
slayer of ex-Governor Frank Steunen
berg was asked by the Metropolitan
Church association of Waukesha. Wis.,
when the state board of pardons met.
Notice had been published, as requir
ed by law. that a pardon would be
sought. Orchard, who is serving a
life term, has been in prison since Jan